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Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)
's a big breakfast... [ mini ] yee haw! ...in those fun little biscuits. a delicious new way to get essential vitamins you need. just bite into the tasty shell... to a chewy vitamin core for a unique multivitamin sensation! new centrum flavor burst. [ male announcer ] with free package pickup from the u.s. postal service the holidays are easy. visit usps.com. pay, print, and have it picked up for free before december 20h for delivery in time for the holidays. you can even give us special instructions on where to find it. free package pickup. from the u.s. postal service. because it's nice to have an extra pair of hands around for the holidays. but i'm still stubbed up. [ male announcer ] truth is, nyquil doesn't unstuff your nose. what? [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus liquid gels speeds relief to your worst cold symptoms plus has a decongestant for your stuffy nose. thanks. that's the cold truth! you know how painful heartburn can be. for fast, long lasting relief, use doctor recommended gaviscon®. only gaviscon® forms a protective barrier that helps block stomach acid from s
's public universities. senator leland yee's bill would apply to leaders at cal state university and the university of california during lean budget years or when student fees increase. yee passed a similar bill in 2009 but it was vetoed by then governor schwarzenegger. governor jerry brown voted against paying uc berkeley's new chancellor $50,000 more than his predecessor. >>> the national memorial for united flight 93 near shanksville, pennsylvania, has been open for a year. it still needs had millions in donations to be finished. operators of the park say they're $5 million short of what they need to complete the site and build an education center there. 46 people flying on september 11th from newark, newark, to san francisco were killed when flight 93 crashed in that field. the families say they're hoping for a boost from private donors including fortune 500 companies. >> i feel nothing but peace when i'm at the site, when i'm stand oughted sacred ground. >> 450,000 people have already visited the memorial. >>> has our obsession with cell phones risen to the level of an addic
. we start with linda yee. one of the nastiest problems wasn't on land. >>> it's hard to believe but partially treated sewage is purposely spilled into the bay. part of the reason is aging pipes and infrastructure that caused problems this weekend including those sinkholes you mentioned. children play near it pet dogs actually swim in it. here at point isabel in richmond. bay waters polluted with partially treated sewage. >> i personally wouldn't be swimming in the water right around point isabel and my dog wouldn't be. >> reporter: citizen watchdog group san francisco baykeeper says after every major storm this happens. rainwater falls into city sewage lines and treatment plants can't store all the extra runoff so this last storm forced them to release 77 million gallons of partially treated sewage into the bay. it's a practice not widely known but acceptable while bay area cities that have been deferring repair work catch up. >> the new standard is that all water being released into
hiring plans. melissa: yee. >> so it's a real world impact. melissa: catherine, i want to ask you, taxes going up, what is the impact one way or the other on your business? >> well, let's talk about my fastsigns franchises. i will agree with jamie, 97% of our franchisees are sup chapter s or llcs. they're paying income tax on personal income tax return. $50,000 may sound like a lot of money if that is your salary. besides paying mortgage and putting food on the table you will reinvest. if part of the dollars are spent on higher taxes you're not going to. as taxes go up our franchisees's customers are small businesses. they will have less money to spend because they're also pass-through entities. they will buy less from our fastsigns franchises. if taxes go up on middle income people, if that happens because of the fiscal cliff, they will spend less money at the cash register. those people will buy less from fastsigns. melissa: thank you for being here. promise me you will all come back. >> we'll come back. melissa: thank you. >> thank you. melissa: just when you thought there couldn't be
reimbursement for medicare that congress rolls back year after year, these cuts often don't happen. melissa: yee. >> we need serious entitlement reform as boehner proposed. raising eligibility age and changing indexing of benefits. melissa: without question. we're not even close to that. i mean, steve, when you look at these numbers and a lot of people think boehner has gone a great distance today, we're still talking about $460 billion. that is 2.8% of the national debt. in other words almost nothing. >> right, exactly. i think that is the key context for all of these discussions. while i agree with roger i think we've moved closer to some kind of an agreement i would stop short of calling it a big agreement. this would be a small agreement. i think in the broader context, certainly of the debate. in the broader context of the kinds of entitlement reforms and spending reductions we need to see, this will most likely be sort of a patchwork deal with things slopped together at the last minute. i do think the week between christmas and new year's is likely to be key and it won't do much to change
morning long. there's a big breakfast... [ mini ] yee haw! ...in those fun little biscuits. >>> daily flashback when bolton announced he was stepping down from the post. evers installed in the job august 2005 as a recess appointment but was unable to win senate confirmation. despite a bipartisan effort, protecting the rights of people with disabilities will have a hard time getting the necessary votes today. two of the treaty's most prominent supporters argued the issue is misunderstood, misrepresented, and mired in old man politics. >> this treaty extends to some 650 million people with disabilities around the world. that's the model. people either misunderstand or choose to misrepresent. >> we knew it would be a close vote because it's caught up in up unpolitics. >> a group that opposes the disability treaty, so, tripp, as promised, yesterday we were speaking with some folks and you wanted to explain in your proper form your opposition to the treaty so why do you oppose this treaty? >> we appreciate you having us on. well, your guest yesterday, governor thornberg, said this would ex
bushels of wheat ...all morning long. there's a big breakfast... [ mini ] yee haw! ...in those fun little biscuits.
in connecticut. among them is leland yee a local, state senator. he wants to reintroduce a bullet button ban which failed last year. bullet buttons allow gun users to get around the state ban on detachable magazines. >> it is as if we do not have an assault weapons ban in the state of california. with the bullet button assault rifle, what you can do is buy a magnet and you can easily load and unload these magazines. >> a local gun advocate says bans on certain weapons or parts are not good ways to prevent violence. gene hoffman the chairman of cal gun does support more background checks and mental health evaluations. >>> well, there are new signs of increased support for gun control. a cbs news poll taken after the shootings finds 57% of americans think gun laws should be strict the highest number in a decade. but 66% say at the same time when people are asked about what happened in newtown, that percentage said that tougher gun laws would have little to no effect on preventing that incident of. >>> president obama could have taken action. he said he met with cabinet members to discuss what
♪ ♪ hey, all right now ♪ ♪ and it's time to feel good ♪ >> stephanie: yee-ha! happy monday, everybody. six minutes after the hour. 1-800-steph-12 the phone number toll free from anywhere. stephaniemiller.com check it out. look at you wearing stephanie miller sexy liberal comedy tour. you get a bonus today. tickets going quickly. orchestra almost gone for january 19th in washington, d.c. for sexy liberal palooza. i was mentioning i'm wearing my sparkle pony shirt. why? because i love chris kluwe and because it was a big day for marriage equality. friday, what did i do? [ applause ] i do what i always do. i call rob reiner and say are we there yet? are you nervous? are you happy? >> i'm sure he loves hearing from you. [ laughter ] >> stephanie: he hasn't call blocked me yet. he will be on the show today. in hour number three. we'll also have chris perry and sandy steer, the proponents in the prop 8 case. >> yep. >> stephanie: it really is -- i was getting the calls all weekend. because people thin
couldn't verse yee than the right to bear arms and the devil is in the details and for decades americans have argued which arms we should be allowed to bear. jeffrey toobin is author of "the oath" and senior legal analyst. he's joining us from new york. here's what the constitution, the second amendment says, you know this well. a well regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. over the years, as you well know, jeffrey, this has gone through a lot of interpretations. most recently in 2008. >> very dramatically different interpretations. before 2008, for 100 years, that first clause, the so-called militia clause, was read by the supreme court and other courts to trump the right to keep and bear arms. that amendment was interpreted for decades as giving individuals no right to keep and bear arms. in 2008, that changed on a dime. the united states supreme court in a decision called hellar said that the second amendment gives individuals the right to keep and bear arms but what arms, where you get t
stop you there. we see the dow down 150 points now. >> yee. >> what does scenario looking look going off the fiscal cliff for a short time and long period of time. what are the scenarios. >> talk about what happens if we don't get a settlement on tax issue january 1st. means starting january 1st, january 2nd, 100 million americans will start paying much higher taxes on payroll, more money withheld on their income taxes. the average american worker with an income, say, 40 to $75,000 a year, is going to pay $2500 more per year in taxes. it is a big hit, jenna, a big hit to the u.s. economy if we don't get this settled sometime very soon. jenna: what about the conversations being had right now about our fiscal health, steve? we talk a lot about taxes. a lot about spending cuts. where is the focus on growth and building a bigger, better america? where is that conversation? >> well that's a great question. that is one of the frustrations i have had with these discussions. if we want to get the fiscal health in better order as you just said we have to get the economic growth going. we have
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)